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california where he had moved and eventually she goes to his home which they have a right to do and the man has these wonderful people the adopted three children who the parents were killed and one of them grew up on a pilot and this nurse goes into bob's room and comes to the wall and says why don't you have a dnr it means do not resuscitate. in effect asking him to die. bob's wife, his nurse, his doctor come all the people that saw the nurse do this and her other actions were just appalled by this. warren buffett didn't know of this. on the other hand what does he say about his company? so long as my managers make their numbers, i know the business they see fit and it's indicative of the callousness that is going on where we don't have balancing and we are so focused on profits you can have a company go and say please die. host could you talk in your book about these industries that have been deregulated and people think about regulation in terms of a democrat versus republican issue but or more of the problems created because of democrats or republicans or is this not a party related? >>
, california and eventually goes to his home, which they have a right to do and the meanings are these wonderful people who adopted three children were their parents were killed in marvelous human beans. the nurse goes into bob sura and points to the blonde says i'd share the tnr? dnr means do not resuscitate. party of medics keeping you alive when you have a medical emergency? is that asking him to die? is nurse, his doctor, all the people to solve the nurse to this under other actions were just appalled by this. well, warren buffett did know about this and wouldn't approve in the race. on the other hand, what does mr. buffett said so long as my managers the numbers as they see fit. it's indicative of the callousness going on, where we don't have that one or so focus on profit you could have a company go and say please die. >> host: but when we talked in your book about some of these industries being deregulated and certain the presidential campaign they talk about regulation in terms of democrats versus republican issues. but for more of these flaws, more of the problems cr
shading herself into bob manning's life in california where he moved, and eventually he goes to his home, which they have a investigate to do to inspect. and the mannings are these wonderful people who accommodated three children from a relative where the parents were killed, and marvelous human beings. one of the sons grew up to become an airline pilot. and the nurse goes into bob's room and points to the wall and says, why don't you have a dnr. that means do not resuscitate. why how having the medics try to keep you alive when you have an a medical emergency. in effect, asking him to die. and bob's wife, bob, his nurse, his doctor, all the people who saw the nurse do this and her other actions, were just appalled by this. well, you know, warren buffett didn't know about dismiss wouldn't approve of it. on the other hand, what does he say about his company? so long as my managers make their numbers, i let them run the businesses as they see fit. and it's indicative of the callousness going on where we don't have intestinal so focused on profits you can have a company go and say, please d
into bob manning slides in california where he moved, and eventually she goes to his home which they have a right to due to inspect. and the manning's are these wonderful people who, they adopted three children from the relative whose parents were killed, and marvelous human beings. this nurse goes into bob's room and points to the wall and system why don't you have a dnr? dnr means do not resuscitate. why are you having medics tried to keep you likely have one of your of emergencies which have us all the time, in effect asking him to die. bob's wife, bob, his nurse, his doctor, all the people who saw the nurse do this and/or other actions were just appalled by this. will, well, you know, warren buffett didn't know about this and wouldn't approve of italy's. but understand what does mr. buffett said about his company's? so long as my managers make their numbers, i let them run the bases that they see fit. and it's indicative of the callousness that is going on when we don't have balance and we are so focused on profit that we literally cannot a company go and say, please die. >> host: but
of it has to do -- i think people are more shocked by their right in california, paray yet in l.a.. tell us about that. how does it really change the black movement or just the way that people proceed? >> what does it do to the black community and white liberalism? what happens? >> the white liberalism what it does is they were shoulder to shoulder with blacks in the south and some of them have killed and after a while it is a setback. they are not non-violent people, they are hoodlums. they were burn baby burn. they were fighting the police and burning buildings and so, this sort of makes people cautious. they are not really sure what is happening here and they don't like what they see. i'm not saying that they give up on the freedom struggle. johnson doesn't give up on the freedom struggle and he continues to try to get legislation after this and he is staggered by this, how could this happen? he's done more than anybody by far, and he was just really shaken by this. but even johnson realized this enormously powerful speech at harvard university where he teach at the convention in june wr
was the vietnamese in california who are there in huge numbers. they've now migrated from los angeles up towards san francisco, just like in miami in a way, there's -- the san jose mercury, a famous old newspaper is, there is now a viet-mercury. unfortunately, i couldn't speak vietnamese, and i couldn't read the paper either. i mean, just not even close. to ours. and then i heard about the following fact about miami: miami seems to be the only city in the whole world in which people from another country with another language and a very different culture took over at the voting machine a big, metropolitan area in just over i would say, slightly over one generation. i'm talking about the cubans. we have a havana-born gentleman here to my right, and so i said i've just got to go, i've got to go see what this is all about. i knew so little -- i still thought that the great industry was tourism in miami. and then i found out that for some time it's been shipping, including shipping that made the miami federal reserve bank have more cash than all the rest of the federal reserve banks put together. but now
think people were shocked by the right in california. tell us about that and how does it change the movement or the way that people perceive civil rights. what does it do to the black community, what does it do to white liberalism? what happens? >> to the white liberalism what it does is a number of liberals were shoulder to shoulder with blacks in the south, some of them got killed and lots of them sat back and said these guys are not like the nonviolent civil rights people, they are hoodlums. they are bad people fighting police bringing down buildings, and so this sort of makes a lot of white people cautious. they are not really sure what is happening here and they don't like what they see. i'm not saying it to give up on freedom struggles. johnson doesn't give up on the freedom struggle. he continues to try to get legislation after this although initially staggered how could this happen. he's done more than any president by far that happens under his watch and he was just really shaken by this but he got over it. a lot of others were uncertain. but even johnson realized he ha
were shocked by the riot in california, the riot nla. tell us about that. how does it really change the black movement or just the way people perceive civil rights. i guess another way of putting it is what does it do to the black community? what does it do to equate liberalism? >> guest: to white liberalism, but it does is other white liberals were shoulder to shoulder with blacks in the south. some of them got killed. after a while, a lot of them sat back and said these guys are not christlike, nonviolent civil rights people. they are hoodlums. they are burn baby burn. they are bad people fighting police. in the burn down buildings. so, this sort of makes a lot of white people cautious and they're not really sure what is happening here and they don't like what they see. i am not saying that they give up on freedom struggle. johnson doesn't give up on the freedom struggle. he continues to get legislation and initially stack. like how could this happen. he done within a president by fire for civil rights and it happened under his watch. he was just really shaken by this, but he got
. >> host: >> guest: he is a term senator from new york. the biggest powerful state like california at the day and he's the founding father of the republican party this is the second election they've ever participated in. he is the dominant figure in the republican party. it's a sort of he is more significant than any other figures in the party combined. another alternative is the man that is responsible for the republican party in ohio and much of the with midwest and the big states. perhaps one of america's most famous antislavery advocates famous as a radical abolitionist he didn't start out that way but at this point he was. they are not radical he was generally perceived to be that way because of the speeches that were viewed to read because lincoln didn't have a record he could convince them they were portraying themselves as the least radical who then owned up to the rights so they go in and sewer doesn't just have the it feige of being the dominant republican and the governor from new york. he also [inaudible] >> it's marvelous. it perfectly portrays the inaki valley in natu
reasons i would put it in california, with in distance. but seriously, it's interesting because this shows the emphasis emphasis -- emphasis is incredibly important to a lot of people at silicon valley say you're at scale already and reaching 7 million you are doubling every year. and why aren't you thinking about a physical school? i would say that is because that is the core. i also think you need, you might say well why focus on one school that might reach a few kids when you're able to reach 100 million a day and if you can show an example, and there are schools that have moved in that direction. they have broken down walls and have multiple teachers taking classes in this epic environment. if you show examples of this, think that is what moves it forward. >> host: how much would be the tuition? >> guest: the tuition -- >> host: looking at avenues in new york $40,000 a child? without this book in addition, a lot of marketing. >> guest: the money is fascinating. education, someone asked me recently have you ever spent to much on education and is such an important thing. to spend that mu
would probably put in mountain view, california, within walking distance. but seriously, i think, it's interesting because, and this shows the emphasis we put. a lot of people in silicon valley say you are at scale already. you are reaching 7 million growing figure doubling every year. you can reach 109 in five years. why are you eating thinking about the fiscal? why are you think about this go school sucks i will say because that's the core. i also think you need, you might say why folks from one school that might it was reach 200 kids when you can reach 100 million in one day? and the idea if you can show examples of this, and our schools that have already moved in that direction. a charter school, they're broken down walls. they have multiple teachers teaching classes in this epic environment. if you show examples of this then i think that's what moves the bioforward. >> host: how much would be the tuition? >> guest: the tuition or maybe, you know -- >> host: in new york, 40,000 per child. and it was built without this book and envision. a lot of markets. >> guest: know, the money
. i think a lot of it has to do with -- i think people were more shocked by the riot in california. the riot in l.a. tell us about that. how does it really change the black movement? or just the way people perceive civil rights? i guess another way of putting it. what does it do to black community, to white liberalism. what happens with watts? >> guest: to white liberalism, what it does is -- a number of white liberals were shoulder-to-shoulder with blacks in the south, some were killed. after watts a lot of them sat back and said, hmm, these guys, they're not christ like nonviolent civil rights people. they're hoodlums. they're burning -- burn, baby, burn, they're bad people, fighting the police, and burning down buildings. and so this sort of makes a lot of white people cautious and not really sure what is happening here. and they don't like what they see. i'm not a saying that they give up on freedom struggle. johnson doesn't give up on in the freedom struggle. he continues to try to get legislation after this. although initially he is staggered by this how much could this happe
pick? >> guest: i would put it in mountain view, california, within walking distance -- but, no, seriously, it's interesting. this shows the emphasis we put. physical experience is incredibly, incredibly important. people in silicon valley say you're at scale already. 7 million, growing, doubling every year, reach a billion student, and why are you thinking about the physical or thinking about physical schools? i would say, well, that's because that's the core. i also think you need -- you say, well, why focus on one school that reaches a few hundred kids when you can reach a hundred million in one day? if you show examples of this, and there are schools that have already moved in that direction. los altos, summit prep, they broke down walls, multiple teachers teaching classes in epic environments. if you show examples of this, then i think that's what moves dpsh that's what moves the dial forward. >> host: how much would be the tuition? >> guest: you know -- >> host: avenues, and a school in new york is $40,000 a child. it was still without this bulk and vision behind it. >> gu
a senator in ohio. >> host: new york is the biggest state. >> guest: like california today. seward is the founding father of the republican party. this is only the second presidential election the republican party participated in. seward is the dominant figure in the republican party. it's sort of his -- he is more significant than any two other figures in the party combined. chase, another alternative, is the man chiefly responsible for the republican party's power in ohio and, in fact, much of the midwest -- >> host: also a big state. >> guest: even in those days as it is today, and, still, perhaps america's one -- one of america's most famous anti-slavery advocates, a radical abolitionist. he didn't start that way, but at this point he was. seward, not radical on anti-slavery issues was perceived that way because of a series of speeches he gave viewed as inflammatory. lincoln, on the other hand, because he did not have a national record, could convincingly portray himself as the least radical. in those days, the least anti-slavery republican, up for the race. they go it, and sew
Search Results 0 to 15 of about 16 (some duplicates have been removed)